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For Sunday brunch, be prepared to wait at the bar for as long as a mimosa or two. But once you get your seat, you can choose from a half-dozen scrambles, omelets and frittatas, from the humble $8 vegetable scramble (mushrooms, leeks, tomatoes, spinach and garlic-herb chèvre; can be made with egg whites) to the $10 lobster Cobb omelet (smoked bacon, avocado, tomato, onion and blue cheese).
Downtown Windsor's home for downhome Southern comfort food in a casual fun atmosphere. Taking pride in making dishes from scratch like grandma used to, Biscuits' standard fare includes homemade breakfast sausage, hush puppies, gumbo, mac and cheese, collards, candied yams, sweet potato fries, fried chicken, fried catfish, sweet tea and much more.
A new Bob Evans restaurant opened in Woodhaven recently. The chain's philosophy is to serve good, wholesome food in a friendly atmosphere at a reasonable price. This 4,400-square-foot, 129-seat restaurant has the chain's familiar light colors, country-style decor and oak interior. Of course, it serves the Bob Evans classic favoriates such as sausage, eggs and hotcakes, as well as homestyle roasters. Special access is available for persons with disabilities, and senior citizens' and children's menus are also offered. The company's recipes are downloadable from its Web site.
The newly rebuilt Madison Heights Bob Evans Restaurant reopened on May 8 to provide tasty food and friendly service to its customers. Like every other Bob Evans, light colors and country-style decor are the main design themes of this 129-seat, 4,400 square-foot restaurant. More than 70 employees, headed by general manger Daryl Sutton, serve hearty food, from classic breakfast favorites such as sausage, gravy and biscuits to their signature Bob Evans' wildfire chicken breasts. Special access for persons with disabilities and senior citizens/children’s menus are available. Breakfast: $2.99-$7.99; Lunch: $3.59-$6.29; Dinner: $5.69-$10.59; Seniors: $2.79-$5.69; Kids: $1.99.
This eatery is proud of its specialty breakfasts, such as crab cakes Florentine or a crab-asparagus omelet with Hollandaise. March will feature a new menu with lots of new omelets, including a meat lover’s omelet, a wild mushroom omelet with cream cheese and a vegetarian omelet made with Egg Beaters, as well as eight others. They also serve a chocolate-covered strawberry with every check.

Fresh orange juice and fresh daisies on the tables, delicious breakfast, quick service and a kids menu. Just eight tables and four stools at the counter mean it’s usually crowded.

According to the folks at the Brown Bean Cafe: "Brown Bean Cafe is a wireless hotspot with a warm and inviting atmosphere. We specialize in gourmet coffees, award-winning Blue Ribbon cakes and pastries, and Chicago-style popcorn. We also create made-to-order sandwiches with a homemade touch!"
The Chocolate Gallery Café seems an incongruous name for a breakfast and lunch place, but this little eatery was built on desserts. The chocolate is spectacular and picture-perfect. And there are usually some non-chocolate options like carrot cake or lemon cheesecake. Breakfast choices include eggs and omelets, pancakes (buttermilk, chocolate chip or potato), French toast and eggs Benedict. The prices are sweet, too. Open 8 a.m.-2 p.m, Friday, Saturday and Sunday.
Fine-tuned big food and beers served in a communal, beer hall setting in a former church. Serving hearty, rustic, provincial fare with thirty-five beers on tap, a full bar, and a martini and single-malt scotch menu. Hunker down at the Clarkston Union's communal seating and dig into a family-size tray of mac 'n' cheese. Gift cards are available and are good up and down the block at the Clarkston Union, the Union General Store, the Clarkston Cafe and Pizza Coco. Also, cigar-friendly with a raw bar Thursday thru Saturday. Breakfast is available Sunday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.

Formerly known as Giorgio, at Eddie’s you can get a grilled cheese sandwich or steak Diane. You can also order from the separate pasta menu. It looks like a retro lunch counter, but choose from the “Counterside Gourmet” section of the menu, and you might well be in a little Italian trattoria.

Eleven years in the omelet game means you’re doing something right. Choose from omelets like the Coney Island (dogs and chili), Popeye’s Favorite (with spinach) or the Greek-influenced “Opa!” Or select from the create-your-own options of 14 meats, 12 vegetables, seven cheeses and such extras as black olives, chili and shrimp. The rest of their menu is a hoot too: Order the World War I plate and get corned beef hash, two eggs and toast for $6.25. Or, for a mere $5.95 you can have a go at the World War II plate, with creamed, seasoned ground beef and mushrooms over hash browns, two eggs, two strips of bacon and toast. Remember: All’s fair in love and war.
You can create your own omelet here, piling items on until you’ve created a 2,000-calorie breakfast bomb. Or, you can choose from the usual omelets. One interesting choice is the Irish omelet, with corned beef (natch), green pepper, onion and Swiss cheese. All omelets come with hash browns and toast.
48 total results

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